You've looked forward to your retirement for years, and now you're here. At Maranatha Village Retirement Community we can help you envision a joyful, spirit-filled future.....retirement years that are everything you expect and deserve. Maranatha Village is a unique retirement community set on 100 acres in the beautiful rolling Ozarks hills. It's home to more than 500 seniors who enjoy carefree living, a host of dwelling options, a continuum of health care services, and activities that make retirement at the village a wonderful experience. When you choose a home, duplex, or apartment, we take care of yard-work, maintenance, and security while you are free to pursue the carefree lifestyle you've dreamed of.
Emphasis is placed on meeting both the physical and spiritual needs of the residents at Maranatha. The comprehensive list of services includes but is not limited to the following:
At Maranatha we understand your desire to spend your retirement years in a beautiful and secure setting, a place where Christian love abounds and care is offered with dignity and respect. When you retire to Maranatha Village, you are met with the loving touch of new friends, a caring and dedicated staff, and the comforting presence of God. When you retire to Maranatha Village you are welcomed with open arms.
AG.org News & Information
From Fame to Faith: The Anthony Greve Story
The lead guitar in the hard rock band, Pop Evil, Tony Greve seemingly had the world by the tail, but nothing — the fame, the women, the drugs, the partying — could fill the emptiness inside of him. Then he encountered Christ and hope came alive, but his journey was not without serious challenges!
Light for the Lost Brings Hope to Rwanda and Beyond
Just 20 years ago, the Rwanda Assemblies of God was nearly wiped out. Today, the church is flourishing with more than 40,000 believers and 150 established churches. Light for the Lost is playing a key role in supplying churches and leaders in Rwanda with the resources they need to reach people for Christ.
This Week in AG History -- April 15, 1944
J. W. Welch, an early chairman, described missions as the reason-for-being of the Assemblies of God. At the 1943 General Council of the Assemblies of God unanimously approved becoming a member of the National Association of Evangelicals, as the Assemblies of God desired a sweet spirit of fellowship, rather than condemnation of other Christians "who may not see eye to eye" on everything. Read Stanley Frodsham's article and many others in this historic Pentecostal Evangel.
Chaplains Connect Churches with Needs of Foster Children
AG chaplains Gary and Tammie Webb focus exclusively on connecting churches with kids in foster care group homes, through their nonprofit ministry OCJ Kids (Opportunity, Community and Justice for Kids). The Webbs are working to meet foster-care needs in Arizona, Texas, Oregon and Mississippi.
Minute Man Volunteers Keep Church Open
Volunteer efforts of a Minute Man group, headed by area leader Brad Carlson, an Assemblies of God pastor, help Skokomish Indian Assembly of God repair its church so it could remain open.